The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1892 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1892
Page 4
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TIIK REPUBLICAN, AUiONA, IOWA, WKDNKSDAV, .M'\K f, IRRIM and DEPARTURE of TRAINS, CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, OOIHO VTK8T. 1 passenger ............. ...... 6 3 passenger ..................... 4 9 freight ......................... 7 13 way freight ................ ii 5 freight .......................... 8 GOING BAST. 2 passenger ...................... 10 4 passenger ................... ,2 10 way freight ................... 12 14 freight, ....................... ,« am P E! a m am p m No. l passenger ............. ...... 6:02 No. 3 passenger ..................... 4: , 3 J No. 9 freight ......................... 7:15 No. 13 way freight ................ ii:4B No. 5 freight .......................... 8:17 GOING BAST. Ho. assener ...................... 10 =24 a ra Wo. No, Wo! Wo. Chicago & Northwestern K'y. GOING NORTH AND WKST. Prelght accommodation .............. 8 :18 a m Chicago Mall and Express ........... 3 :31 p m GOING SOUTH AND EAST. Prclght accommodation ............. G :07 p m Chicago Mail and Express ............ 2 :3J p m Chicago passenger reaches Des iMoInes i at 7 p. m^ Chicago 6 -.50 a. m., and Kansas City 9 :W a. m. Tickets for sale to all points in the Jolted States and Canada. fWESSIOHAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY. tt. a.DANSON. W. C. DAN8ON. DANSONBROS., ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office over Frank Bros. Algona, Iowa. E. V. SWETTING. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Money to loan. Algona, Iowa. W. B. QUAKTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office over Kossutli Co. Bank. Algona, Iowa. GEO. E. CLARKE, A TTORNE7 A T LA W, Office over 1st National Bank, Algona, Iowa. S. S. SESSIONS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Loaus and Insurance. Special attention given to collections of all kinds. Office over Ulirlsehilles' stove. Algona, Iowa. J. M. PRIDE, M. D. Office at residence, in Benham property, on Thorington street. Algona, - - Iowa, JAS. BARE, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at residence. Algona, Iowa, L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Offiee on State street, Algona, Iowa ALGONA, IOWA. G. T. WEST, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at residence. Algona, Iowa DR. L. A. SHEETZ, DRUGGIST AND STATIONER, Prescriptions filled. Deals In paints, oils, books, perfumeries, eto. Cor. State and Thorington ats. Alcona.Iowa. T. J. FELLING, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Consultation iu English and German. Over Goetcli's store, Whittemore, Iowa, CHAS. McCORMACK, ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN, •Suarantees to cure Catarrh. All telegrams wil receive prompt attention and I will pay for the same. Wesley, Iowa. •VE-rEzaxzTja.zexjft.3sr E. E. SAYERS, D. V. M., VETERINARY PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, |Sr-OiBce west of the Thorington House AJgona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. DANSON & HUTCHISON, REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE. Office over Kossuth County B\nk. Also do a loan and insurance business. Algona, Iowa. C. B. MATSON, REAL ESTATE, FARM LOANS AND INSURANCE, Office with Dingley & Moffatt. Algona, Iowa GEO. C. CALL, HEA.L ESTATE AND ABSTRACT OFFICE For information in regard to lands in North western Iowa, write to him, Thoriugton street. Algona, Iowa A. D. CLARKE & CO. FARM LO.l.VS. Office on Dodge street, Algona, Iowa P. L. SLAG-LE, Manufacturer of and dealer in Harness and toess Goods ALGONA. IOWA. E. G. BOWYER, DEALKH IN WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY, All kimls of Silverware. Repairing a specialty Hotel and Restaurant. A. P. HALl, Proprietor. State Street, Alfc'oua. Lodging and meals. Board l>y ihe day o_ weafc. Terms *i per day, per week with foxaiahed room, 92.50 pec week for day board ALGONA REPUBLICAN (Official Paper of Komith Oowitv and the Hty'nf Entered at the post ofllce In Algoiw as second class mull mutter. PUBLISHED EVKKY WKONKSBAV JOS, W. HAYS, Editor and Publisher. Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year. In advance 91.50 One copy, six months, in advance ;o One copy, three montlis, in advance........ 40 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped •vnd all arrearages are. paid. Advertising Rates Arc reasonable and will be made known on application. BOOK AND~JOB~PRINTINC. The equipment of the KRPUBLICAN Office for Book and Job Printing Is unsurpassed in this part, of Iowa. Steam power. -, „„,,«, THE REPUBLICAN is an ALL HOME PRINT paper. No objectionable patent insides. . TRADE AND MONEY. New York Press: The tremendous Western rainfril and the great floods have temporarly upset all business cal culations dependent upon settled weather or normal facilities of transportation in the Western States affected. It is estimated that not less than 20,000 miles of of railroad lias directly felt the effect of lie great overflow, while the indirect effect is perhaps even more considerable. There is good reason for believing, how ever, that the reports offlood damages are exaggerated. One important fact must not be lost sight of—the fact that the overflow, destructive as it is in local ties, leaves a. rich deposit of high value to farmers on all lowlands it covers. Thus while the evil effects of the flood is at once felt, the good results will make themselves apparent for some time to come. The early date of the overflow precludes the possibility of general and serious injury to the crops. Trade in the regions tributary to New Orleans, St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha and Sioux City has been retarded where it has not been completely stopped. The check is, of course, only temporary. The subsiding of the waters will see prompt railway and highway repairs, and the volume of traffic will flow on again. The,industrial disturbances in the east, though extensive, have not largely af fected general trade as yet. It is to be hoped that a means of settlement may be found before business interests fee] the strain to which the idleness of so large an army of men must sooner or later subject them it the various strikes and lockouts continue for a considerable length of time. The predictions made last week in this column that a better de mand for iron at western centers woult soon be apparent has been fulfilled Prices are unchanged as yet. Lumber both east and west is in more active re quest. Leather prices are slightly higher. Wheat, oats and corn have advanced from 2,1-2 to 4 cents on the bushel. Wheat exports last week were 3,603,603 bushels or eleven hundred thousand bushels more than for the corresponding week last year. Prices are reported higher for print cloths. The market for cheviots and blakets is brisk, and mills are busy. Wool is firm. Raw cotton has gained one-eighth ot a cent, and the consumption of cotton goods is very large. The official statement of the imports and exports for the nine months ending March 31, 1892, sbovr the tremendous increase of $153,665,000 in breadstuff exports over the same period last year. Commercial disaster has followed the repeal of tariff laws or the radical reduction of duties in every instance in the history of this country except in 1846, at •which time we were engaged in a war with Mexico, which was followed immediately by the Crimean war, when England had most of her pauper labor enlisted as soldiers. Even then distress was only delayed. When the effects of war abroad and of the discovery of gold in California wore off, the free trade tariff of 1846 got in its work and brought on the delayed but atill inevitable panic. In 1857 the country learned that while the evil might be retarded and delayed, ultimate escape from the panic that always follows Democratic "tariff reform" was impossible. The Courier has suffered much "distress and anguish of mind" about the passage of the Hatch anti-option bill, and whether Mr. Dolliver would stand by the interests of the farmers and favor its passage. Its solicitude for the bill and how Dolliver would vote continued even after Mr. Dolliver had come out iu a letter to the Calhoun County Alliance assuring them that he would do all he could for the bill. It might interest the Courier to know that the Hatch anti- option bill was practically killed by the democrats in the house of representatives the other day. "Let us have peace," wrote General Grant, expressing a friendly feeling toward the South he had conquered, in accepting the republican nomination for the presidency. The peace he so earnestly wished for after the hard days of the war has come. The North and South are united today by ties that cannot be broken. In the long days of peace that have- followed the war, the old animosities and bitter feelings have been forgotten. At Chicago last Monday the G. A. R. Post, after decorating the graves of the Union soldiers, marched to Old Camp Douglass and decorated the graves of the comfed- erate dead. The Sioux City Journal gives good advice:—"Buy land. Buy R quarter section of northwestern land. You can hardly go amiss. Buy eighty ncres, if you can't buy more. Buy less if you can't buy so much. If you have no money, then work and suve till you have enough to buy some land. It will make you comfortable in your old age." There is no better or surer investment today than that offered by the lands of northern Iowa. Get land, and if you •would realize the quickest and best re turns upon your investment, get lands in northern Iowa. President Harrison went to Rochester Decoration day and took part in the memorial exercises. Grover Cleveland when he was president went fishing on Decoration day. The one was a general in the Union army, the other a draft evad- ding, substitute hiring lawyer in New York. Try our leas. They LANGDON & HUDSON. will please you. 34 35 The proper thing for a jury is to be firm, but not fixed! Philadelphia Times: "You say you are a good washer and ironer. How do you tell when the irons are too hot?" "How?" By smelling the burning linen mum, of course, What's my nose for?" Murat Halsted thus sums up the case of Iowa's renegade republican candidate for the democratic nomination for presi dent: "The bark of the twig of his democracy, sprouting from the gnarled old trunk of his republicanism, is still green. Its freshness shows that it ueyer endured a sharp frost. It is not a decade since Governor Boies was a blooming Blaine man. His greatness has sprung from a soil fertilized for a democratic crop by the prohibitionists, and the governor knows only the political economy of free liquor and raising corn at a loss." The Courier printed a lot of stuff about binding twine a few weeks ago, to which it called the attention of the REPUBLICAN. No notice was made of the matter in last week's paper, because all spare editorial space had been used m discussing democratic tariff philosophy on the subject of woolen goods. The thing that seems to be worrying the Courier is the fact that the cordage people are making money. It is the tariff of a cent and a fraction that is making the cordage trust wealthy, according to the Courier. The Courier will remember that the McKinley bill reduced the tariff on binding twine over 50 per cent., while the Mills bill in expressing the way in which the democratic party thinks that the tariff ought to be reduced provided for an increase of the tax. The Courier pretends that the big dividends of the cordage trust are all due to the tariff on binding twine; it might go on and say with as much reason that the bi£ dividends of the Standard Oil Trust are due to the tariff on petroleum. The tariff is now so low on binding twine that it is extremely doubtful if placing it upon the free list would make it cheaper. Mr. Dolliver, whom the Courier holds responsible for the fact that twine is not on the free list, probably took the same view of the matter. From the way the Algona Courier and other democratic papers in this district hold Mr. Dolliver responsible for everything dona in Congress it would seem that he must have the whole house of representatives under his dictation. LEGAL BLANKS. Warranty J>er<l, Ouit Claim Deed, Lenses, Heal Estate Mortgagr, Clmtttcl Jlort- Rage, Satisfaction of Mortgage, Original Notice, Land Contracts, Contracts foi Building School House, Notice Trial, Probate of Will, Tax Sale Xotlces. Petition Blanks, District Township lilanks, Oath BlunkR, TUank Receipt Books, IShmk Note Books, etc. etc. form made to order. THK REPUBLICAN Spnng Jackets And Capes, at i aylor's We are already located one door east from Dr. G-arfield's office. CLOTHING NEVER SO CHEAP. Manchester Press: Oh, yes! The McKinley tariff has increased the cos* of clothing so that the people are robbed every time they buy a pair of suspenders or enough to keep a family in comfort, under free trade, for less than a year. One of our subscribers was in to see us Saturday, and had with him two bright looking boys. We noticed their suits, and asked what they cost. They were bought of M. Beehler, here in Manchester, and the entire suits, two pairs of pants, coat and hat, cost just $5.00 each. The material was good enough for anybody to wear, and the clothes were well made and a nice fit. We have a half dozen other stores that keep clothing, where no dcubt equally good bargains can be had. There was never a time when clothing was so cheap as it is to day, and all the talk of the calamity papers and speakers about high prices is the merest besh. That dog wen't fight, this year. His bark was all played out last year, and the people can no longer be deceived. J Am on Deck Again, READY FOR BUSINESS. Come and see what I can do for you in the Line of Business and Dress Suits, Pantaloons and Fancy Vestings. My Line of Goods are fashionable and of an appropriate design. My stock of Goods must be closed out before October, '92. Prices will be very Reasonable. Work will be done skillfully and well. Cloth for Ladies' Jackets and Boy's Suitings on hand, or will be sent for on short notice. Woolen Goods will be sold Cheap as mud and for a few dollars more I will throw you in a ticket to Europe. O. L. Foss. The only exclusive Clothin [ Store in the County is closing out its Entire Stock at almost half price. Everything is going fast. Clothing Hats,Summer Coats, Vests, Summer Flannel Shirts, Heavy and Light Underwear, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Ties, Straw Hats in all styles in Mens and Boys. We are slaughtering the price of Clothing very low. $5,00 Suits for $3.00 7.00 u kt 4.40 9.50 " " 6.00 10.00 " " 7.00 12.50 " " 9.00 15.00 " " 11.50 18.00 " " 14.50 SHIRTS. $ .75 Tennis flannel, for $ .50 1.00 1.50 2.25 French .70 1.10 1.75 -**• The mire - Stock GrO In a Short Time. H. O c/a $3" <=>

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